What we read influences our thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. If you’re new to Body Kindness, taking action to pull in stories that will help enhance your anti-diet evolution and pushing away stories that strengthen FOMO and your inner critic can be a form of taking back your power.
Even if you don’t see yourself as a writer, if you’re sharing content on social media, you’re educating and you’re standing for something. In this episode I talk to fellow career-changer HAES dietitian and journalist, Carrie Dennett. In our conversation, you’ll learn how to read and write better in the body positivity space and how you can take action when you read BS in the media.
Listen here to Episode 76 here:
Carrie Dennett, MPH, RDN is a Seattle-based registered dietitian nutritionist, certified intuitive eating counselor, journalist and speaker. She is the nutrition columnist for The Seattle Times and writes regularly for The Washington Post and other publications. When she’s not writing, Carrie provides one-on-one nutrition counseling, helping people build better relationships with food through a non-diet, intuitive and mindful eating approach. Carrie has more than 200 cookbooks in her personal library and enjoys cooking, vegetable gardening and traveling when she’s not debunking nutrition myths or helping her clients lighten some of their food-related baggage.
Carrie’s recent articles
- Be kinder to yourself. Research shows it could make you healthier. (Washington Post, March 20, 2018)
- Why exercise needs a PR makeover. (Seattle Times, March 27, 2018)
- It’s time for wellness for all, regardless of weight. (Seattle Times, March 13, 2018)
- Are we putting too much blame on emotional eating? (The Washington Post, September 8, 2017)
- Yo-yo dieting isn’t just counterproductive—it could put you at risk (The Washington Post, March 28, 2017)
- Breaking down the myth of time-restricted eating (The Seattle Times, January 30, 2018)
- Ditch the dieting mindset in 2018 for a healthier, happier year (The Seattle Times, December 29, 2017)
- 6 nutrition buzzwords that need to fade away (The Seattle Times, December 21, 2017)
- Understanding Orthorexia (Today’s Dietitian, February 2018)
- The health impact of weight stigma (Today’s Dietitian, January 2018)
- Potential perils of weight cycling (Today’s Dietitian, May 2017)
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Nothing in this podcast is meant to provide medical diagnosis, treatment, cure, or prevent any disease or condition. Individuals should consult a qualified healthcare provider for medical advice and answers to personal health questions.